Cybersecurity breaches make headline news, seemingly on a daily basis. Private data for millions of consumers is compromised at greater frequency. Organizations scramble to remediate damages and restructure their cyber defense tactics. To address this new normal and further protect personal information from data breaches, the European Union will formally implement the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) on May 25, 2018.
Business continuity does not have to be complex, nor should it burn a hole in your IT budget. Standby virtual desktops offer a sensible alternative to maintaining and updating physical desktop computer infrastructures – at a fraction of the cost.
With estimates hovering around the $1 trillion mark for security products and services spending in the next five years, according to Cybersecurity Ventures’ Cybersecurity Market Report, it’s no wonder security executives are on the lookout for best practices for global integration. The best approach is for security systems integrators to invest in and embed with their global customers to provide consistency and serve as their single point of contact for all their systems integration needs.
After the 2017 Brazilian Grand Prix, a Mercedes F1 Grand Prix team minibus full of team members leaving the F1 Circuit in Sao Paulo was robbed at gunpoint. Valuables were stolen from the minibus during the attack. What could security personnel have done differently to mitigate the risk of such an attack?
The famous countdown clock in Times Square has just ushered in 2018, but there’s another clock that’s ticking – the one that marks the coming of the European Union’s General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR). This new set of stringent rules governing data protection massively impacts organizations around the world. Is your enterprise prepared?
When you travel abroad for business, there is a good chance you will be identified as a foreigner. Your highest risk is often not terrorism or espionage, but mugging or theft. What can you teach your employees to keep them alert and prepared?
With approximately 40 percent of air travel being for business purposes, companies have hundreds of thousands of employees travelling to thousands of cities around the world on a daily basis. Keeping them safe is of utmost importance, and having a reliable travel risk management program and duty of care policy in place is essential for any business.
This month in Security magazine, we examine how physical security leaders are being propelled into a unique position of revenue preservers and risk managers for their businesses. In addition, we profile Scott Ashworth, Director of Security for Atlanta United. Also, security leaders discuss how to develop cybersecurity careers, election security, data protection strategies, measuring and reporting security operations maturity and more!